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Japanese manga series

Kenichi: The Mightiest Disciple
Kenichi The Mightiest Disciple vol01.jpg

First
tankōbon
volume cover, featuring Kenichi Shirahama (left) and Miu Furinji




史上最強の弟子 ケンイチ




(
Shijō Saikyō no Deshi: Ken’ichi
)
Genre
  • Adventure[1]
  • Comedy[1]
  • Martial arts[2]
Manga
Tatakae! Ryōzanpaku Shijō Saikyō no Deshi
Written by Syun Matsuena
Published by Shogakukan
Imprint Shōnen Sunday Comics
Magazine Shōnen Sunday Super
Demographic Shōnen
Original run 1999

2002
Volumes 5
Manga
Written by Syun Matsuena
Published by Shogakukan
Imprint Shōnen Sunday Comics
Magazine Weekly Shōnen Sunday
Demographic Shōnen
Original run April 17, 2002

September 17, 2014
Volumes 61
(List of volumes)
Anime television series
Directed by Hajime Kamegaki
Produced by
  • Susumu Matsuyama
  • Tetsu Kojima
Written by Yoshiyuki Suga
Music by Joe Rinoie
Sanggar TMS Entertainment
Licensed by

NA

Discotek Media

UK

Manga Entertainment

Original network TV Tokyo
English network

US

Funimation Channel

Original run
October 7, 2006



September 29, 2007
Episodes 50
(List of episodes)
Original video animation
Directed by Hiroshi Ishiodori
Produced by
  • Junya Okamoto
  • Atsushi Chiku
  • Jukko Ozawa
Written by Eizo Kobayashi
Music by Keiji Inai
Studio Brain’s Base
Licensed by

SEA

Muse Communication

Released
March 14, 2012



May 16, 2014
Episodes 11
(List of episodes)


Kenichi: The Mightiest Disciple


(Japanese:
史上最強の弟子 ケンイチ, Hepburn:

Shijō Saikyō no Deshi Ken’ichi
, lit. “History’s Strongest Disciple Kenichi”)

is a Japanese manga series written and illustrated by Syun Matsuena. Matsuena first published a manga titled
Tatakae! Ryōzanpaku Shijō Saikyō no Deshi, which ran in Shogakukan’s
Shōnen Sunday Super
from 1999 to 2002.
Shijō Saikyō no Deshi Ken’ichi
is a remake of the series, and was serialized in Shogakukan’s
Weekly Shōnen Sunday
from April 2002 to September 2014, with its chapters collected in sixty-one
tankōbon
volumes.

A 50-episode anime television series adaptation produced by TMS Entertainment aired on TV Tokyo from October 2006 to September 2007. Brain’s Base produced an 11-episode original video animation (OVA) series released between March 2012 and May 2014. The anime television series was licensed in North America by Funimation in 2008, but the rights to the series expired in 2018. It was re-licensed by Discotek Media in 2020.

As of February 2012, the
Kenichi: The Mightiest Disciple
manga had over 12 million copies in circulation.

Plot

[edit]

The story focuses on Kenichi Shirahama, a 15-year-old high school student and a long-time victim of bullying. At the beginning of the story, he befriends transfer student Miu Fūrinji; and desires to become stronger, he follows her to Ryōzanpaku, a dojo housing several masters of diverse martial arts, led by her grandfather Hayato Fūrinji.

After learning basics from Miu, Kenichi overcomes a high-ranking member of the school’s karate club and becomes a incaran for all the delinquents in the school. While initially training to protect himself, Kenichi eventually becomes a full disciple of Ryōzanpaku and becomes enamored of Miu. Subsequently, Kenichi’s daily routine is divided between training under the six masters of Ryōzanpaku, and his fights against the members of ‘Ragnarok’, a gang of bullies trying alternately to recruit or to vanquish him.

After Ragnarok is disbanded, Kenichi and Miu are targeted by Yomi, a group of disciples personally trained by a master of an organization rivaling Ryōzanpaku, Yami. While the masters of Ryōzanpaku and their allies follow the principle of always belajar their opponents’ lives (Katsujin-ken), the members of Yami believe that any means of defeating an opponent is andal, including murder (Satsujin-ken). In the struggle between the two factions, Kenichi, Miu, and their allies fight the members of Yomi, while his masters confront the members of Yami. The conflict between the two factions culminates with the final battle to stop Yami’s main objective, which is to usher in a new era of chaos and warfare in the world, also known as “The Eternal Sunset”. Once the Eternal Sunset is prevented and their main leader is defeated, Yami and Yomi are disbanded as well. Kenichi then continues to train at Ryōzanpaku, and years later he becomes a famous novelist, but it’s hinted that he also becomes Miu’s husband and a martial arts suhu more powerful than her grandfather, the Elder, who senggat always sworn he would only allow Miu to marry someone capable of defeating him first.

Main characters

[edit]

Kenichi Shirahama
(
白浜 兼一
,

Shirahama Ken’ichi

)
Voiced by: Tomokazu Seki (Japanese); Josh Grelle (English)
Protagonist; currently in his second year of high school. The manga follows Kenichi as he continues to train, and eventually live, at the Ryozanpaku dojo, fighting increasingly capable enemies. He lacks any form of
sakki
(killer intent) and adheres to a strict code of morals. As a result, Kenichi has made many friends, mostly of former enemies, and wins the affections of Renka Ma, Miu, Izumi, and Li Raichi.
Miu Fūrinji
(
風林寺 美羽
,

Fūrinji Miu
)
Voiced by: Tomoko Kawakami (TV series), Rie Kugimiya (OAV) (Japanese); Carrie Savage (English)
Kenichi’s classmate and love interest. Miu came into Hayato’s care when his son murdered several of his friends and his wife, sparing Miu by accident. Thereafter Miu learned martial arts from her grandfather. Miu is often clumsy among her fellows, and requires Kenichi’s support in making friends. Miu has a great fondness for kittens and becomes hostile towards anyone who harms one. She is prone to rash decisions in money-making.
Hayato Fūrinji
(
風林寺 隼人
,

Fūrinji Hayato
)
Voiced by: Hiroshi Arikawa (TV series), Yuzuru Fujimoto (OAV) (Japanese); R Bruce Elliott (English)
Miu’s grandfather and the elder of the Ryōzanpaku Dojo. He is tall, muscular, and possesses tremendous vitality despite his advanced age. Hayato is a kind old man but still possesses a reckless streak and can be arrogant. He is fond of Kenichi, calling him “Ken-chan”, and is the only one who apologizes to him for difficult exercises.
Shio Sakaki
(
逆鬼 至緒
,

Sakaki Shio
)
Voiced by: Unshō Ishizuka (Japanese); Christopher Sabat (English)
A 30-year-old temperatur of karate. He is a tall man almost always seen wearing a leather jacket and has a long scar across the bridge of his nose.He is often depicted as fierce in conversation and embarrassed by trivial things, and tends to quarrel with others, especially Apachai. He also gambles and drinks frequently and often places bets on Kenichi.
Apachai Hopachai
(
アパチャイ・ホパチャイ
,

Apachai Hopachai

)
Voiced by: Hiroya Ishimaru (Japanese); Sonny Strait (English)
A 28-year-old suhu of Muay Thai and is known as the “Death God” (“Grim Reaper” in the English anime) of the Muay Thai underworld fighting circuit. He is tall and powerfully built, has tanned skin, and is usually seen wearing a tank top and shorts with bandages wrapped around his hands and feet. Apachai has been fighting life or death battles in underground Muay Thai fights since he was a teenager.
Shigure Kōsaka
(
香坂 しぐれ
,

Kōsaka Shigure
)
Voiced by: Mamiko Noto (Japanese); Trina Nishimura (English)
A 23-year-old weapons hawa, who dresses in a small pink kimono; underneath she wears bandages over her chest and a
fundoshi. When fighting seriously, she dons chain mail.
Akisame Kōetsuji
(
岬越寺 秋雨
,

Kōetsuji Akisame
)
Voiced by: Jūrōta Kosugi (Japanese); Kent Williams (English)
A 38-year-old Jujitsu suhu, and the first master to train Kenichi. He is an old friend of Miu’s father, Saiga. Despite his apparent fragility, he is immensely strong and capable, and can easily interpret other characters’ unspoken thoughts. Additionally he has mastered calligraphy, painting, pottery, and sculpting, and builds contraptions as both training devices for Kenichi and power sources for the dojo, including a treadmill generator. He also owns an orthopedic clinic and can reset bones with ease. He has proved to be a good trauma surgeon also, and speaks Russian fluently.
Kensei Ma
(
馬 剣星
,

Ba/Ma Kensei

)
Voiced by: Issei Futamata (Japanese); Vic Mignogna (English)
A 42-year-old hawa of Chinese Kenpō. He is short, balding, and always wears a hat. He has been training in martial arts since he was very young and was the leader of a large martial arts alliance in China, which has 10,000 followers, which he left behind. He has a wife and three children in China. Kenichi has absolute trust in Ma and has stated that he has never questioned his convictions as a martial artist.
Haruo Niijima
(
新島 春男
,

Niijima Haruo
)
Voiced by: Takumi Yamazaki (Japanese); Todd Haberkorn (English)
A member of the Newspaper Club at Kenichi’s school and has a broad range of expertise, including stealth, lock picking, tinkering, programming, and blackmailing. He retreats from most physical danger; but is also a skilled tactician.

Sarana

[edit]

Manga

[edit]

Syun Matsuena first serialized a manga titled
Tatakae! Ryōzanpaku Shijō Saikyō no Deshi

(
戦え!梁山泊 史上最強の弟子
,
lit.
“Fight! Ryōzanpaku, History’s Strongest Disciple”)
, which ran for 28 chapters in Shogakukan’s monthly magazine
Shōnen Sunday Super
from 1999 to 2002,[3]
[4]
with its chapters collected in five
tankōbon
volumes, released from September 18, 2000 to April 18, 2002.[5]
Matsuena would later release the remake
Shijō Saikyō no Deshi Ken’ichi, which started in Shogakukan’s
Weekly Shōnen Sunday
on April 17, 2002 (issue #20, 2002).[6]
[a]
The manga finished after 12 years of publication in the magazine on September 13, 2014 (issue #42, 2014).[8]
[9]
Shogakukan collected the chapters into sixty-one
tankōbon
volumes, published under the Shōnen Sunday Comics imprint, from August 9, 2002 to February 18, 2015.[10]
[11]

The series has been licensed in France by Kurokawa[12]
and in Italy by Panini Comics.[13]

A
gaiden
volume was released by Shogakukan on September 18, 2007.[14]
A spin-off series, titled
Shijō Saikyō no Deshi Ken’ichi Bersisa

(
史上最強の弟子ケンイチ プラス
,

Shijō Saikyō no Deshi Ken’ichi Purasu
)

was serialized in
Shōnen Sunday S
in 2012 and collected in a debit by Shogakukan on September 18, 2012.[15]
[16]
An official guidebook was released by Shogakukan on May 16, 2014.[17]
[18]

Anime

[edit]

A fifty-episode anime television series adaptation by TMS Entertainment was broadcast on TV Tokyo from October 7, 2006, to September 29, 2007.[19]
[20]
[21]
The first opening theme for episodes 1–25 is “Be Strong”, performed by Kana Yazumi, and the second opening theme for episodes 26–50 is “Yahhoo”
(
ヤッホー
,

Yahhō
)
, performed by Diva × Diva (Miho Morikawa with Akira Asakura). The series first ending theme for episodes 1–15 is “Kimi Ga Irukara”
(
君がいるから
,
lit.
“Because You are There”)
, performed by Issei Eguchi. The second ending theme for episodes 16–25 is “Catch Your Dream”, performed by Joanna Koike. The third ending theme for episodes 26–45 is “Run Over”, performed by Joanna Koike. The fourth ending theme for episodes 46–49 is “Kokoro Kara no Message”
(
心からのメッセージ
,
lit.
“A message from Heart”)

is performed by Sakura. The series’ last fragmen uses the first opening theme “Be Strong” by Kana Yazumi as ending theme.

In North America the series was licensed by Funimation in May 2008.[2]
The series was broadcast on Funimation Channel.[22]
The rights to the series expired in 2018.[23]
In December 2020, Discotek Media announced that they batas licensed the anime television series and it will have an upscale release slated for 2021.[24]
The series returned to Funimation’s streaming service in May 2021.[25]
Crunchyroll added the series to their catalog in September 2021.[26]
[27]

Original video animation

[edit]

A 11-bagian original video animation (OVA) series produced by Brain’s Base started on March 14, 2012.[28]
The story continues from the Ragnarok Arc entering the Yomi arc. The 2nd OVA episode, featuring later story in the Yomi arc, was released on June 18, 2012.[29]
The 3rd OVA fragmen was released on November 16, 2012.[30]
The 4th and 5th OVA episodes were released on September 16, 2013.[31]
The 6th and 7th OVA episodes were released on November 18, 2013.[32]
The 8th and 9th OVA episodes were released on February 14, 2014.[33]
The 10th and 11th OVA episodes were released on May 16, 2014.[34]
[35]
The main cast for the OVA series is the same from those of the anime series except for Rie Kugimiya who replaced the late Tomoko Kawakami as Miu and Yuzuru Fujimoto who replaced the late Hiroshi Arikawa as her grandfather Hayato.[36]
The episodes aired in Japan in 2014 on Tokyo MX and BS11, with the title
Shijō Saikyō no Deshi Ken’ichi: Yami no Shūgeki

(
史上最強の弟子ケンイチ 闇の襲撃
,
lit.
“Kenichi the Mightiest Disciple: Attack of Darkness”)
.[37]
Iori Nomizu performed the opening theme “Wish” (for episodes 4–9) and the ending themes “Glory Days” (for episodes 1–3) and “Breathless” (for episodes 4–9). During its television broadcast, the series featured the opening theme “Higher Ground”, performed by Tomokazu Seki, and the same original second ending theme “Breathless”, by Iori Nomizu.[38]

Video games

[edit]

On March 15, 2007, Capcom released the series’ first game,
Shijō Saikyō no Deshi Ken’ichi: Gekitō! Ragnarok Hachikengō, exclusively on the PlayStation 2.[39]

Characters of the series appeared in
Weekly Shōnen Sunday
and
Weekly Shōnen Magazine
crossover game
Shōnen Sunday & Shōnen Magazine White Comic
released for Nintendo DS in 2009.[40]

Reception

[edit]

As of February 2012, the manga batas over 12 million copies in circulation.[41]

Bamboo Dong of
Anime News Network, in a negative review of the first season (part one), criticized the series for its repeatability and its presentation as a show that “torn between being a pointless brawl show with fights every adegan, and being a semi-legitimate martial arts show”, adding that the teaching and explanations of the techniques used in the series are “half-assed” and that other shows like
Naruto
explain how their moves work in a better way, despite that “those enau’t even real”. Dong cloncluded: “I really hope there’s tons of kids out there right now who are loving this show. Maybe tons of crybabies who need that extra nudge to learn how to get some self-confidence, because then I’d feel like this show did some good. It’s also because I can’t imagine any grown man or woman enjoying this show, because it’s a big ol’ dud”.[42]
In a more positive review of the first season (part two), Bamboo Dong enjoyed the episodes more focused on Kenichi’s developing his fighting ability than the early episodes focused on his transformation “from a wimp into a determined martial arts student”, as the conflicts are paced more naturally throughout the show. Dong said that the female fanservice of the series is at appropriate levels and that despite it having “leering men and bouncing breasts”, he said that Miu is “a great female protagonist, and a good role model. She doesn’falak take crap from any of the men in the dojo, and she’s kind to everyone around her”. Dong concluded:
KenIchi the Mightiest Disciple
is a great choice for people who devour shows like
Naruto
and
Bleach. They’re not my cup of tea, but they’re well-matched in terms of action and fast-paced storytelling. The fighting in this series is slightly more grounded in reality, too, so it’s easier to relate to than throwing fireballs. If you enjoy
Shonen Jump-type shows, you should definitely check this out”.[43]

Reviewing the first season (part one), Theron Martin of
Anime News Network
compared the series to the 1984 martial arts sinema
The Karate Kid, noting that the only major difference between the two is that
Kenichi
“takes itself far less seriously”, adding that it is a crucial difference because “much of what goes on in the series is entirely too ridiculous to be taken seriously”, although, he praised it for how it handles the overall martial arts theme and the minutiae of martial arts basics that too often get overlooked in many martial arts-related anime. Martin concluded: “The first quarter of KtMD is hardly great anime viewing, as it has an annoying menginjak and some irksome habits, but eventually it becomes surprisingly entertaining in its sampling of various forms of martial arts and the tactics involved in using them efficiently. It’s cheesy and often silly, but fun”.[44]

In his review of the series’ first season (part one), Davey C. Jones of
active Anime
made positive comments about the series, praising it for its fight scenes and humor, adding that it “has everything. It has buxom babes with lethal skills and one hilarious hormonal and all around great guy as the main character”, ultimately calling it “the perfect one-two punch of comedy and martial arts action!”.[45]
In another review of the second season (part two), Jones also wrote: “Kenichi
is the greatest blend of comedy and martial arts since
Ranma! You’ve got to see it to believe it! Adrenalin driven martial arts action and big laughs combine for a knockout in anime fun!”.[46]

In a review of the first season (part one), C.M. Brendelson of
Otaku USA
described Kenichi as “the stereotypical Peter Parker-esque high school student – skinny, klutzy, and social awkward” and Miu as “incredibly curvaceous for a teenage girl and has a charming face that never quits” and a “badass martial arts master”. In comparing the series to other martial arts titles, like
Naruto
or
Penampan the Grappler, Brendelson wrote that the action scenes of the series focuses on Kenichi “getting his ass-kicked and then somehow succeeding after utilizing a freshly learned martial arts technique”, and that rather than wanting to always “be the best”, Kenchi “really just wants to protect those around him”. Regarding the series’ fanservice, Brendelson said that it encompasses so much of the action displayed on the screen, but that it is totally within this show’s parameters and that never once does it detract from the main story arc. Brendelson concluded: “The show certainly isn’t for everyone, but if you enjoy a light-hearted romp with a few action sequences thrown in,
Kenichi: The Mightiest Disciple
may be just up your alley”.[47]

Allen Moody of
THEM Anime Reviews
called the titular character “the perfect character for audience identification”, due to his determination and high principles, also making positive comments about the series’ characters and actions scenes, however, he criticized it for some “maudlin melodrama” scenes continuing unabated into the midst of a fight.[48]

See also

[edit]

  • Waza no Tabibito—another manga by the same author.
  • Tokiwa Kitareri!!—another manga series by the same author.
  • Kimi wa 008—another manga series by the same author.

Bloknot

[edit]


  1. ^


    Weekly Shōnen Sunday
    #20 of 2002 (cover date May 1) was released on April 17, 2002.[7]

References

[edit]

  1. ^


    a




    b




    “Kenichi: The Mightiest Disciple”. Funimation. Archived from the original on May 3, 2017.

  2. ^


    a




    b




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    May 29,
    2018
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    2009
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  11. ^



    史上最強の弟子ケンイチ/ 61
    [History’s Strongest Disciple Kenichi Vol. 61] (in Japanese). Shogakukan. Archived from the original on February 12, 2015. Retrieved
    October 19,
    2020
    .



  12. ^


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    manga-news.com
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    .



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    史上最強のガイデン[松江名俊短編集]
    (in Japanese). Shogakukan. Archived from the original on October 11, 2017. Retrieved
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  15. ^


    Loo, Egan (February 18, 2012). “KenIchi the Mightiest Disciple Manga Gets Spinoff”.
    Anime News Network
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    2018
    .


    田中ロミオ「AURA」のコミカライズ、サンデーSで開始.
    Natalie
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    October 19,
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    .


    週刊少年サンデー S (スーパー) 2012年6月号.
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  20. ^



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  21. ^



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  22. ^


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  23. ^


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    Anime News Network
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    Anime News Network
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    2021
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  26. ^


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    .



  27. ^


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    . Retrieved
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    .



  29. ^


    Loo, Egan (May 22, 2012). “2nd KenIchi Video Anime’s 8-Minute Clip Streamed”.
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  30. ^


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    . Retrieved
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  31. ^


    Loveridge, Lynzee (September 4, 2013). “4th KenIchi the Mightiest Disciple Video Anime’s Promo Streamed”.
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    Loo, Egan (October 9, 2013). “5th Kenichi the Mightiest Disciple Video Anime Has 2 Episodes, Bonus”.
    Anime News Network
    . Retrieved
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    Nelkin, Sarah (February 4, 2014). “6th KenIchi the Mightiest Disciple Video Anime’s Promo Streamed”.
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    Sherman, Jennifer (March 28, 2014). “Kenichi the Mightiest Disciple’s 7th Video Anime Listed by Retailer”.
    Anime News Network
    . Retrieved
    August 19,
    2019
    .



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    “「弟子ケンイチ」初のガイド本、達人たち秘伝の技が流出”.
    Natalie
    (in Japanese). May 16, 2014. Retrieved
    August 19,
    2019
    .



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    Loo, Egan (February 15, 2012). “KenIchi Video Anime Project’s 1st 7 Minutes Streamed”.
    Anime News Network
    . Retrieved
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    「史上最強の弟子ケンイチ 闇の襲撃」4月より放送開始 「週刊少年サンデー」のヒットマンガ.
    animeanime.jp
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    史上最強の弟子ケンイチ 闇の襲撃
    (in Japanese). BS11. Archived from the original on October 20, 2020. Retrieved
    October 20,
    2020
    .



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    史上最強の弟子ケンイチ 激闘!ラグナレク八拳豪
    (in Japanese). PlayStation. Archived from the original on February 20, 2007. Retrieved
    October 20,
    2020
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    少年サンデー&少年マガジン WHITE COMIC [ホワイトコミック]
    (in Japanese). Konami. Archived from the original on March 24, 2010. Retrieved
    October 19,
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    史上最強の弟子ケンイチ:アニメ続編をコミックス付録DVDで発売.
    Mantan Web
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    Dong, Bamboo (March 9, 2009). “Big Trouble in Little Tokyo – Shelf Life”.
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    Dong, Bamboo (October 5, 2009). “Fists of Fury – Shelf Life”.
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    Martin, Theron (May 24, 2009). “KenIchi the Mightiest Disciple DVD Season 1 Part 1 – Review”.
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    Jones, Davey C. (April 3, 2009). “Kenichi The Mightiest Disciple Season 1 Part One”.
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    Jones, Davey C. (May 24, 2010). “Kenichi The Mightiest Disciple Season 2 Part Two”.
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    Brendelson, C.M. (August 2, 2009). “Kenichi: The Mightiest Disciple”.
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    Moody, Allen (May 14, 2012). “Kenichi: The Mightiest Disciple”.
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External links

[edit]

  • Manga official website at
    Web Sunday
    (in Japanese)

  • Anime official website at TV Tokyo

    (in Japanese)

  • Anime official website at TMS Entertainment

    (in Japanese)

  • Official
    New White Union
    site


    (in Japanese)

  • Official
    Syun Matsuena
    site


    (in Japanese)
  • Anime official website at Funimation
  • Shijō Saikyō no Deshi Ken’ichi
    (manga) at Anime News Network’s encyclopedia



Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kenichi:_The_Mightiest_Disciple

Posted by: and-make.com